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March 13, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


---f .vley ti-+_ti 1<.. i rl.l

Peace Treaty
Is Concluded
At 6:30 P.M.
U.S.S.R% Given Karelain
Isthmus, Mannerheim
Line AndLadoga Shores
Finns Lose Viipuri
(Continued from Page 1)
economically, cutting off Finland as
a source of vitally needed dairy prod-
ucts. It has lessened the flow, if
any, of Russian raw materials into
Peace in Finland would not change
that immediately or for a long time
to come. Relatively, Russia is as es-
hausted as Finland. It would ,how-
ever, enable Germany to concentrate
her attention on her western sea and
land frontiers, and on protection of
her southeastern economic contacts,
still beyond reach of the Allied block-
ade except by diplomatic pressure.
Peace in Finland on a made-in-
Berlin basis must go down if it
comes, asia new diplomatic coup for
Hitler, particularly if forewarnings
of a Germany military attack in the
west this spring prove to be founded
on fact. If might also precipitate
a political crisis in England.
Organ Recital
Will Be Given
Prof. Christian To Present
Third In Season's Series
Prof. Palmer Christian, University
organist, will present the third in
the season's series of twilight organ
recitals at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium. He will be assisted by
Thelma Newell, violinist, and Helen
Titus, pianist, of the faculty of the
School of Music.
A former soloist with such or-
chestras as the Detroit, Chicago and
Philadelphia Symphonies and the
New York Philharmonic, Professor
Christian has been a studuent of Dic-
kinson, Schreck, Straube and Gull-
mant. Miss Titus has studied under
Pattison and Miss Newell, a graduate
of the University School of Music,
has been a student of Kortschak and
Among the selections scheduled to
be heard on the program are Cha-
conne in C, Two Choral Preludes and
Fugue in C by Buxtehude, Elgar's
Allegro maestoso (Sonata in G) and
"Aftonfrid" (Evening Peace) by
They will also play Sonata No. 2
for Violin and Piano in G major by
Grieg and will conclude the program
by presenting "Romance" and "Fin-
landia" by Sibelius.
5 3 Degrees, 40
Citations Given
B1y University
Students at the University may
choose from 53 different degrees
in selecting the ones for which they
intend to work, Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
Assistant to the President, said yes-

In addition to the degrees, 40 cita-
tions may be added by diploma de-
partments, indicating the field of
concentration of the recipient of the
degree. For instance, Doctor Robbins
pointed out, adegree from the Col
lege of Engineering may be B.S.E.
(E.M.), standing for Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Engineering, in the field of'
engineering mechanics.
Sixteen such citations are offered
to students of engineering, one to
those of the literary college, two by
the School of Forestry and Conser-
vation and the College of Architec-
ture and Design, and one by the
medical school. The School of Music
offers nine different citations, apply-
ing them to both the bachelor's and
the master's degrees, B.Mus. and
M.Mus respectively.
The graduate school offers 31 de-
grees, more than any other college
or school of the University. Included
in the degrees granted by this school
are A.M., Master of Arts., Ph.D.,
Doctor of Philosophy; Sc.D., Doctor
of Science; and M.S., Master of Sci-
The literary college offers three
distinct degrees, Doctor Robbins
said, A.B., Bachelor of Arts; A.B.L.S.,
Bachelor of Arts in Library Science,
* and B.S., Bachelor of Science. The
College of Engineering offers only
one degree, B.S.E., Bachelor of
Science in Engineering. Four are







e Treaty

Congress Offers Independents
Aid In New Tutorial System

I _


50 Honor Students Chosen
For Instr'uction Panel
To Coach All Semester
An independent man who finds
himself in stormy weather scholas-
ticallycan't ask a fraternity brother
for help, but he may secure the as-
sistance of an honor student under
the provisions of a newly reorgan-
ized tutorial plan which Congress,
independent men's organization, is
ready to set into operation.
The tutorial program, according
to Phil Westbrok, '40, president of
Congress, will provide for a better
distribution of scholastic ability
among independents by arranging
for students from the ranks of Phi
Eta Sigma and Tau Beta Pi, literary
and engineering honorary fraterni-
ties, to serve as tutors for less for-
tunate students.
A panel of approximately 50 men
has been chosen for tutoring ser-
vices. Each is willing to give several
hours of instruction a week to stu-
dents who are finding rough going
in their studies. The tutor may
charge a maximum of 20 cents per
hour if he so wishes.
Independents who believe they
need help may register from 2 until
5 p.m. each afternoon Monday thru
Friday at the Congress offices, Room
306 in the Union.
The Congress plan, according to
Prof. Arthur J. Van Duren, academic
counselor, is intended to help stu-
dents who, because of sickness, out-
side work; or other reasons, ,have
dropped behind in their studies. It is
designed to provide aid throughout
Campus Rule
At Minnesota
Gains Prestige
Minnesota has approximately the
same organizations that are some-
times classified under the heading
"student government" that exist here
on the Michigan campus, according
to Charles W. Roberts, editor of The
Minnesota Daily.
One big difference, however, Rob-
erts indicated, is the All-University
Council, which roughly corresponds
to the local Student Senate. This
organization, which is elective, adop-
ted a new constitution several years
ago, Roberts said, resulting in great-
er prestige and more power. In ad-
dition to the Council, there is a
Union Board of Governors, which
unlike our Michigan Union Staff, is
Altogether, there are about 150 or-
ganizations on campus, Roberts said,
and at various times, the crystallized
protest of the student body, as re-
flected by these bodies, has resulted
in administrative action to alleviate
problems affecting students. "A
faculty housing survey, better light-
ing in the library, the abolition of
compulsory drill and many other
accomplishments can be chalked up
to the efforts of student organiza-
tions-The Minnesota Daily among
them," Roberts said.
One striking difference between
student-administration relations here
and at Minnesota is that very few
students take any part in University
administration of extra-curricular
affairs, as our various Boards in Con-
trol, Committee on Student Affairs,
and other student-represented bodies
of the University. On the contrary,
at Minnesota the situation is reversed
-the university has little to do with
student activities except through a
Student Affairs office, which provides
auditing services and office space for
many organizations, and keeps tab
on them merely by recognizing their
existence or not.

the semester rather than during
"cram" session immediately preced-
ing examinations.
The program was organized last
year by Jack Shuler, '40E. This
year's reorganization has been di-
rected by Richard L. Shuey, '42E,
and David Panar, '41E, heading a
committee consisting of: Paul Bull,
'43, Charles Kuchar, '40, Claude V,
Wadsworth, '40E, George M. Vial,
'41E, Robert Mack, '42.
City To Boycott
Land Hearing


Questions Legality
Board's Power

Summer camP
Will Be Scene
Of Field Study
Geographers To Convene
On Straits Of Mackinaw;
Course Begins June 24
The University's 47th annual Sum-
mer Session will begin June 24 not
only on the campus here in Ann
Arbor, but also in a woodland camp
far from Gasoline Age civilization.
From that date until August 16,
student geographers will convene at
the Geography Summer Camp in
Wilderness State Park about ten
miles west of Mackinac City on the
shores of the Straits of Mackinaw.
There they will learn, "by doing,"
the various techniques of field map-
ping. They will also delve into the
archives of local courthouses to stu-
dy land ownership and tax records,
and will acquire practice in modern
methods of conservation aft lad
Open to both men and women, the
Camp's only requirements for ad-
mission are faculty recommendation
and an interest in its activities. Two
eight-hour courses are offered:
Georgraphy 105, Field Course in Ge-
ography, and Geography 205, Ad-
vanced Field Course.
As part of the Summer Session,
the Camp requires that all partici-
pants be registered in the Session.
The regular fee of $35 for Michigan
residents and $50 for out-staters
must be paid before the student ar-
rives, and he must pay in addition
a camp fee of $125. The latter in-
cludes board and room and trans-
portation expenses from and to Ann
Students must obtain the permis-
sion of Prof. Kenneth C. McMurry
of the geography department before
they register at the Camp. Enroll-
ment is limited.

A hearing will be conducted by the
Stae Land Office Board at 1 p.m. to-
day in Lansing on the purchase of
property at the state salvage sale
by the City of Ann Arbor and the
local school board; but the city will
have no qfficial representative pres-
ent, nor will it recognize the hearing
or the right of the Land Office Board
to hold such a hearing.
According to City Attorney William
M. Laird, the Board, through its ex-
ecutive secretary, Clarence W. Lock,
had agreed to postpone the hearing,
originally understood by Laird to be
set for last Monday, until Friday.
Monday night City Treasurer William
F. Verner was notifed by the Board
that the hearing would be held at 1
p.m. today. An answer received yes-
terday to an inquiry by Laird verified
that time and denied any guarantee
of a hearing on Friday.
Laird stated that the city would
not recognize the right of the Board
to repudiate its agreement for a
hearing Friday, and would challenge
the right of the Board to hold such
a hearing. The State Land Office
is not a court, Laird claimed, and has
no right to pass on the legality of
actions by the city council.
The hearing was scheduled in re-
sponse to a petition filed by 35 Ann
Arbor taxpayers challenging the right
of the city and the school board to
purchase land obtained at the state
salvage sale, and requesting the action
be declared void.
Mrs. [unslee Made
I~Illei Plav Director
Directing the 1940 Hillel major
production, Irwin Shaw's "The Gentle
People, which will be presented
March 22 and 23, is Mrs. Grace
Dunshee, who is studying at the Uni-
versity for her doctorate in speech.
A former instructor of speech at
Northwestern, Mrs. Dunshee has been
active in little theatre work in Illi-
ois for more than seven years, work-
ing as actress, director-and produc-
er. In addition, she has done work
in radio, has been a platform speak-
er and has given readings in both
prose and poetry.

Good Transport, Adains

Professor Claims British
Ship Can Out-Maneuver
Any Submarine Afloat
"If the British sent the 'Queen Eliz-
abeth' to the United States to be used
as a transport for either men or sup-
plies they picked an excellent ship
for the purposes," Prof. Henry C.
Adams of the naval architecture and
marine engineering department, said
Contrary to popular belief, Profes-
sor Adams continued, the "Queen
Elizabeth" is well equipped to make
ocean crossings despite the fact that
many claim she is not yet finished.
The only thing she lacks in construc-
tion, he explained, are walls divid-
ing the decks into staterooms, rugs,
furnitue and other things desirable
for luxury ocean travel but not at
all necessary for the transportation
(if possible troops, food or weapons.
Highly Speculative
"This, of course is highly specula-
tive," he pointed out, "as the prob-
able reason for the 'Queen Eliza-
beth's' voyage was to safeguard her
against German bombings, but we
can't overlook the fact that she can
be used as a transport and as such
it's better for Britain to have her over
Her great speed, about 30 knots per
hour, would enable her to do without
much of a convoy as she could prob-
ably out-maneuver any submarine
afloat, he went on to say, and even if
torpedoes did strike home they would
have much difficulty in sinking this
"four compartment boat."
"A four compartment boat is not
a boat with four comparments, as
most people believe," he explained,
"for she certainly hasn't less com-
partments than the 'Queen Mary' and


Queen. E lIimztbeI t1' W hIould Make
ll ' fA"V11

she has 17. What we mean by that
trin" is that it is necessary to destroy
four adjoining compartments in or-
der to sink the ship. As a vessel built
like she could have as maiiy as six or
seven leaking sections and still remain
Gun Foundations
Noting that the "Queen Elizabeth"
is probably equipped with gun foun-
dations to enable her to mount six-
inch weapons, Professor Adams ob-
served that she would probably be
able to hold off any submarines or
destroyers that attacked her. "Her
speed would also make her a diffleult
target on the open sea," he said, "and
her strength would necessitate a
number of direct hits to sink her."
Her capacity to carry men and
supplies is tremendous, Professor
Adams concluded, as she is very much
larger than the Leviathan, and that
carried 10,000 men per trip on her
eastern trips and from 12,000 to 13,000
on her return voyages.

Women's Team
Decision Meet At Purdue
Opens Formal Season
Varsity women debaters will open
their season today when a Michigan
team upholds the Federal Housing
Administration program ina formal
decision debate with a Purdue Uni-
versity team at Lafayette, Ind.
Barbara Newton, '41, and Janet
Grace, '42, left with Mrs. Frederic 0.
Crandall, women's debate coach, Mon-
day to take the negative of the ques-
tion, "Resolved. That the Federal
Housing Administration Program
Should Not Be Renewed." .
'Two home teams will meet two
squads from the University of Indi-
ana tomorrow in the League. Eliza-
beth Lightner, '41, and Jane Krause,
'41,' will take the affirmative side of
the question in a contest at 4 p.m.;
and Mary Virginia Bush, '41BAd.,
and Elizabeth M. Shaw, '41, will up-
hold the program at 7:30 p.m. The
debates are sponsored by the League.

OPEN EVENINGS . . . Thursday, Friday, Saturday
Free Delivery Every Day


To Talk Today
Le Cercle Francais

Describing one of the notable law
suits and scandals of the seventeenth
century, Dr. Francis Gravit of the
romance languages department will
speak on "La Vie Romanesque de Tan-
crede de Rohan" at 4:15 p.m. today
in Room 103 Romance Languages
Building under the auspices of Le
Cercle Francais.
Involved in the political strife of
Mazarin's ministry, the powerful Ro-
han family started suit to prove the
inheritange rights to their extensive
holdings and titles. The charges
brought out in the subsequent trial
will be described by Dr. Gravit in his


_ - __ - _ _ --,ill






* A LADY SPENDS THE NIGHT-She was afraid he would
and afraid he wouldn't, and yet when they were trapped by a blizzard,
Miss Ruth prepared to defend her name and honor with every artifice
at her disposal. A short story by M. G. CHUTE.
* RED RUFFING'S SECRET How does a guy with four toes missing,
and a pain in his arm, pitch a 4-hit World Series game? The amazing
story of the man who won 175 games for the Yanks. As Good As He Has
* IS IT EASY TO DIE? When John Blagden awoke in a hospital bed
he felt pretty good. Then the doctor came in and casually sprang the sur-
prise ... The story of the hour which has no end. No Visitors, by STEPHEN
* "I INTEND TO BE PRESIDENT"-McNutt. Whoisthis"tall,
tan, terrific" Hoosier who plans to seep into the White House by osmosis?
ALVA JOHNSTON gives you the high-lights of that Indiana charmer who may
miss in 1940, but still has '44, '48 and '52 ahead.
... Hangman's Whip. With three women determined to possess
the same man, somebody engineers a hanging! Start the second of seven
installments in the Post tonight!
* GERMANY'S GAME IN FINLAND-Why is Germany privately
gloating at the Finnish exposure of Russia's military and economic weak-
nesses? From diplomatic reports of events in Moscow, the Post brings
you details of how Nazi Germany encouraged Russia and secretly aided
the Finns at the same time! DEMAREE BESS.

How one of Mr. Glen-
cannon's finest alcoholic
inspirations turned the
t S. S. Inchcliffe Castle
into a seagoing arbore-
tum, a floating jungle.
Read The Rum Blossom.

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